Showing posts from August, 2019

The new australopith skull

I have some thoughts on the new skull of Australopithecus anamensis  over at Human Genesis.  Just click that pic. Photo: Dale Omori, Cleveland Museum of Natural History. Feedback? Email me at toddcharleswood [at] gmail [dot] com. If you enjoyed this article, please consider a contribution to Core Academy of Science. Thank you. Have you read my book?  You should check that out too!

Looking ahead to Africa

Sometimes God moves in surprising ways. Our mission at Core Academy is to nurture the next generation of faithful, Christ-like creation researchers to explore the hardest problems in creation.  We focus on mentoring students and young scholars, and we encourage them to go after the toughest questions out there.  We host annual retreats, sponsor a scholarship fund, and keep in personal contact with students all over the country.  We even stay connected with a few young scholars in Europe. Lately though, we’ve been hearing another call.  First, we were contacted by a zoology professor from Ethiopia who heard about our work and wanted to learn more about creation research.  He had only ever heard the evolution side of the story.  Some of you know we sent him a packet of creationist books, and we have kept in touch.  He is eager to learn more, and we’ve been trying to figure out a way to meet in person. More recently, as my own study of human fossils continues, I started gathering

What is the creation model?

The Antikythera Mechanism, by Tilemahos Efthimiadis, wikimedia In the spring of 1900, a crew of sponge divers returning to their home in the Greek isles happened to take shelter from a storm off the northeastern coast of the tiny island of Antikythera.  After the storm, the divers decided to explore the sea floor beneath them in hopes of finding sponges in the unexplored waters.  They found instead one of the richest and most celebrated shipwrecks from ancient Greece.  Their initial explorations retrieved a bronze arm dislodged from a statue, and subsequent explorations brought to the surface many celebrated statues of bronze and marble.  Along with these artworks came many small fragments of encrusted bronze that were thought to be broken statue pieces that could be used in their reconstruction.  Explorations led by Jacques Cousteau more than 75 years later would uncover coins from the wreck dated to the mid-first century before Christ.  The wreckage and its artifacts are more th